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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 194 (some duplicates have been removed)
a definition of american exceptionalism and tearing the revisions over time we corrected that would the next edition we hope will be out next year. in 2004, it seemed a national -- natural progression to move toward a history of the world especially the modern world. it is tumwater and world we see the fullness of american liberty and prosperity on display. and under attack. through an amazon book review of patriot's history of the united states i met david doherty comment an arkansas businessman, historian, computer expert from evening shade. there is an evening shade, arkansas. we began to talk about errors in patriot's history of the united states and over time i discovered he is a wonderful co-author so i asked him to help me with "a patriot's history of the modern world" and. he proved good in areas where i was week. as a former intelligence officer in the army he brought a new perspective to the cold war, especially in the second volume we are working on now. john mentioned this is volume one, goes up to 1945. volume 2 will be about this time next year, 1946 to presents. i have to warn
of american exceptionalism. and during our revisions over time, we kind of corrected that for the next edition that we hope will be out next year. even in 2004 it seemed a natural progression to move toward a history of the world, especially the modern world. it's the modern world that we see the true fullness of american liberty and prosperity on display. and under attack. through an amazon book review of "patriot's history of the united states," i met dave doherty, an arkansas businessman, historian, computer expert from evening shade. yes, there is an evening said, arkansas. we first began a top to bottom errors remain anything "a patriot's history of the united states," and then over time i discovered he's a wonderful co-author, so i asked him to help me with "patriot's history of the modern world." as a former intelligence officer in the army, he brought a new perspective to the cold war, especially in the second volume that we're working on now. and, um, as jon mentioned, this is volume one, goes up to 1945. volume two will be out about this time next year, 1946 to the present. i have to
that made up americanism. nevertheless, we never really provided a definition of american exceptionalism and during the revisions over time, we corrected that for the next edition we hope will be out next year. even in 2004, it seemed a natural progression to move towards a history of the world, especially the modern world. it's the modern world we see the truthfulness of american liberty and prosperity on display and under attack. through an amazon book review of "a patriot's history of the modern world" and it did doherty, an arkansas businessman historian computer expert for an evening shade. yes, there's the evening shade arkansas. they first begin a top to bottom review of any errors in the united states and over time i discovered he's a wonderful co-author, so i asked in to help the with "a patriot's history of the modern world." he proved especially good in areas where this week and is a former intelligence officer in the army, he brought a new perspective to the cold war, especially in the second volume we work on now. as john mentioned, this volume one visit to 1945. volume two
elements that made up american. nevertheless we never provided a definition of american exceptionalism and during a revision overtime to correct it up for the next addition we hope to be up next year. even in 2004, it seemed a natural progression to new jersey has toured the world especially the modern world. it's the modern world we see the truthfulness of american liberty impressed. he on display and under attack. during amazon book review of patriot history of the united states had met steve dougherty and arkansas businessman historian computer expert from evening shade. we first became a top to bottom review of sidney p. church history the united states and over time i discovered he's a wonderful co-author, so i asked him to help me with history of the modern world. he proved especially good in areas where it was the tennessee former intelligence officer in the army, he brought a new perspective to the cold war, especially the second volume we are working on now. as john mentioned, this is volume one deficit to 1945 and volume two will be out about this time next year, 1946 to pres
. the quintessence of exceptionalism is truly the finest policy anywhere on earth. it serves as the beacon of the west, the ramparts of america from the retirement plan for any right-thinking, free man. i join with you today, ladies and gentlemen on my name to visit to these united states of america. the most daring of human experiments. even today it is the incomparable strength, unrivaled innovation and immeasurable greatness, all of which coalesce , all of which amalgamate to produce the most depraved culture imaginable. it is the culture that captured the heart and mind that this australia. it is the idea that shaped these policies and personality. it is the ideal that makes you feel it/should should be sure to present in every 10 years criticism of a niche in to which he doesn't even belong. it is the equation that taught him that everything and anything is possible. it is the nation. this is the land of the possible, the land in which men and women are born in and give an opportunity for liberty, where liberties guaranteed. it is the same land that the tennessean teenager, floridian
, for the dream to work you had to get american exceptionalism. there is no belgian, mexicaner hawaiian dream. even our president thought that was academic. exceptionalism is leave it to beaver. the dream requires thinking that our system is better. that is mean. the american dream sellish individualism makes the world mad. so now exceptionalism as, ploitive is coming back. never a new idea. sprouting from the same leafy campuses that gave us an administration who sees government as the dream replacement. as young folks are saddled with debt and unemployment, obama wishes to expand the government reach, raising taxes on those laboring under the old dream. how can anyone believe in a dream when the leaders don't? they look stagnant earth and say that is better. america may enter a nationally recurring nightmare, i don't mean the one where dana and jasper show up as house gues guests. you hate the american dream so you are happy about this. >> dana: i haven't lived it at all. 60% of recent college grads can't find a job in what they studied, in the profession they chose. one of five bachelor de
of people in the country in the notion of american exceptionalism. that america is special. some people think it's a god-given blessing, other people just think it's a factor of history. and i have a perception that this notion of american exceptionalism, one, makes the people who hold that less tolerant of diversity around the world, and two, less tolerant of diversity about ideas internally. and i think we can see that clip we saw the play out on the republican primary, where people develop parities almost of a conservative agenda. and then lastly, american exceptionalism i think leads people to not want to say america has to compete in the world economy. we had, you know, from the 1945 to the 1970s, we did not have, we were the last industrial nation standing. and that's changed, so your sense about -- >> i think there is an exceptionalism to the united states that's rooted in our history and our political culture, in our fierce individualism the but that, now, in the political season, people tend to get carried away with it. and that, number one, american exceptionalism should not b
, because none of the races for the democrats are exceptionally tight. they are keeping an eye on the president returns from virginia. those polls close first in the nation, and then from pennsylvania. they will also be keeping an eye on ballot questions which are very interesting and have brought a lot of voters to the polls. many are watching to see how maryland votes. they will be keeping an eye on the race for roscoe bartlett seat. they say he is expected to be unseated tonight, which would be huge, by someone who is running for the very first time. that is the big news from democratic party headquarters. right now they are getting ready for celebrations starting at about 9:15 tonight. >> the presidential election is not the only topic on the minds of maryland voters. they are being asked to weigh in on several key issues, including same-sex marriage and also expanded gambling. david collins joins us live from prince george's county. >> behind-the-scenes there is nervous energy. how of question 7 has feared at this point is honestly just a guess. what is known for sure is t
for 12 years. i trust them more in the water than i trust any domestic dog. they're exceptionally gentle animals under water. >> those are big words. all of these interactions that you've caught on video, do you have any idea if this is the same seal that comes back to you time and time again? >> no. most of my diving with the seals is done in areas off the northeast coast of england. there's 3 to 4,000 seals. usually different seals would interact with me. >> are they playing with you, just having fun in the water? >> there's a few reasons why they interact. one is to assert their social position in the hierarchy of the seal group. sometimes it's literally just to play. >> so what happens when they decide, you know, his little oxygen mask looks really fun, i think i want to keep it. >> yeah, that's happened on a few occasions. what i do is i keep a spare mask inside of my ecd and i think the thing that's very interesting is the fact that they know what's integral to me and what is equipment. so they wouldn't ever attack my face. they're exceptionally gentle. >> the first time they ever
attention. tavis: one thing you talk about is this notion of american exceptionalism, that we have always been taught and we have heard again from both sides of the campaign. >> if we are a strong people, why do we always have to hear how great we are? where does this come from? after the war, we thought we won. that is the first myth. frankly, of russia won it. secondly common and and and and now we have the atomic bomb. new -- secondly, we have the atomic bomb. these are myths we explode, but what results is this believe we are always in the right, and it has gotten worse from generation to generation. tavis: if oliver is right and we engage in this self love, what makes you think that of bowdon -- a book that they are going to want to digest that? >> you do not think it is going to change the world? we just want to start a conversation. we think people in the united states have not studied their history. the national report card, most americans think the united states is sufficient -- is deficient in math and science. high school seniors are weakest in u.s. history, and the public in g
, israel appears to have exceptionally good intelligence about hamas and today was able to target individual militants in their homes, but they're also killing anyone who happens to be around them. this was a three-story house of hamas militants. israel says it's using precision strikes against gaza. >> there were eight people in this house when they were attacked and they have already pulled out three bodies. there was total panic as rescue cr crews gasans feel that israel what no regard for life. israel warned gazans to stay away from all hamas locations. this man lived next to a hamas police station. now he doesn't have a home. we can expect anything from israelis. mourners for another hamas militant targeted today, witnesses showed up with the shell that killed the young militants. they say it was fired from an israeli ship. and warships fired more rounds. but that volley didn't stop the funeral. more about expressing defiance here than sadness. they're taking this man's 9-year-old niece to be buriey b. israel wants to eliminate hamas's leadership, but that's coming increasing
training? >> no, the guard card as far as i'm aware, i'm still exceptionally new at this and i'm learning the road. >> lead, there's no classes. >> whatever, one of those, we can say lead and if they do tip, it's better, so they do lead, it will be passable. okay. i'm good i think. >> any other questions for the officer? great, thank you. do we have public comment on this permit? alright, seeing none, the matter is with the commission. >> so, i'd like to move to approve with our good neighbor policy, police conditions 1 through 15 and police condition 1 will also state lead training. condition number 3 we'll delete audio, although some cameras do record audio, they do, but we'll delete audio. and that is my motion. >> second. >> commissioner akers? >> aye. >> commissioner perez? >> aye. >> commissioner hyde? >> aye. >> commissioner joseph? >> aye. >> commissioner tan? >> aye. >> commissioner lee? >> aye. >> and i would like to say one of the best times i had at blue m cc awl, it was a fantastic party, so if you're looking for an idea, it's not very french. >> good luck to you. >> i'm sorr
of supervisors, we have 62 new hybrid buses that will be coming to us this spring, an exceptionally fast procurement cycle by previous standards. thanks to john haley's leadership, to significantly streamline that process and get those buses much sooner than we wo h
and it was exceptionally appropriate for me to confirm he was not an combree of the newspaper says while he was there he passed information >> well, it seemed there was an informal relationship with someone who he may have started off thinking was a foreign official but then revealed himself to be an mi 6 employee but then the relationship continued and what it appears what was happening was this was a relationship in which information was passed. but sources i spoke to said mr. hayward was never formally an agent of mi 6. so he was never paid money or tasked. that's the difference when mi 6 says we want you get this secret information for us so if there was a relationship and information passed, it was very informal or discussions you might inspect -- suspect he knew and the wall street journal was saying the individual said he was with mi 6 and the relationship continued to there was a passing of information but there was never a formal payment for information more like social. william hague said he was never a employee of the british government. that's a clear statement but it leaves room for a much
, this video is going to make you exceptionally angry. check this outside. somebody has a camera on their front porch. here comes a guy, unknown to the homeowner and his wife. >> he's not wearing the u.p.s. brown so i don't think he works for them. >> uh-huh. puts on his glasses and picks up a package. the owner put the camera up in august after two packages were stolen and this guy got caught. this happened in toronto. another crime milwaukee police are trying to break is this one. this happened at a foods store they're up to no good. they're waving guns around and you can see there is somebody behind the counter and they begin to terrorize the person standing by the register. >> did they hurt the guy? the poor guy was terrified. >> the ras rouwas roughed up, d away with some money and not seriously hurt. they did appear to get out but the police have a suspect in this case. >> the camera quality is good but they did a good job disguising their face. >> don't you wish you could reach in your computer and get them? >> you get a clear view of the guy's face and glasses and looking at his phone a
roar has been dedicated to celebrating american exceptionalism. that special je ne sai quoi that americans have that keep us from knowing things like what je ne sais quoi means, i don't know. but for some time now americans have been in decline. and i have been searching for the exact moment when we went from being the u.s. of a to the u.s. of eh. well, folks, i think i found it, fasten your seat belts. and incidentally, if are you wearing seat belts to watch tv, you're part of the problem. >> it sounds preposterous but the united states has to factor into the cold ware to possibly nuke the moon. >> they say the plan call force an intercontinental ballistic missile to be launched from an undisclosed location, travel to the moon and detonate on impact with the height of the cold ware, security scares all around, american leaders felt they needed to give a jolt to the soviet union. >> stephen: we were going to nuke the moon and we didn't! (laughter) this is earth-shattering news. when it should have been moon shattering news. clearly this, this moment is when america stepped b
to disappointment. and leave a nation more polarized than ever. >> i think he came in feeling his own exceptionalism. and then the realities of washington smacked him in the e >>> january 2009. the president's promises of hope and change would be put to the test by the worst financial crisis in modern history. >> you look at any important economic statistic. they were collapsing faster in the fall of 2008 than they had collapsed in the fall of 1929. >> 11 million americans unemployed. 13 million homes in foreclosure. the president's chief economist saw an unprecedented hole opening in the economy. >> we were hanging on the edge of a cliff. in fact, we were starting down that. down into the abyss. >> for once, most in washington agreed. something had to be done. >> things were bad. it needed to be big. it needed to be bold. >> but there were vast disagreements on how bold. some in the president's party wanted a rescue plan close to $2 trillion. >> it's a funny thing to say but every $100 million helps. so by doing a bigger program than what had been on table absolutely meant we were getting more job
. >> steve: president obama and mitt romney offer two different views of exceptionalism. >> i believe in american exceptionalism justs i expect that brits believe m british exceptionalism and the greeks believe in gre the burr dn of leading the free world is america's burden, it's not an honor, it's not, we're number one. and a lot of people don't believe in it and a lot of people on the far left think it's a bad idea. if we don't provide leadership, who in the world do you think will, vladimir putin, the united nations, if it's not our job, who will do it. >> steve: and we played the sound bite the president saying i believe in american exceptionalism and the british believe in british exceptionalism and greeks saying they believe in greek exceptionalism. >> like saying in lake woe bee gone, and there are differences about america from most other countries, for example, anybody from anywhere in the world can come here and become an american. an american looks like you, an american looks like jeremy lin, an american looks like tiger woods, an american looks like bobby jindal. if you g
the last five weeks they have played exceptionally well. and it is obviously going to be a difficult challenge going against this team. we have our work cut out for it. >> and i would to say how bad they are but they said exceptionally well. i should have said perhaps the lead in should have said and whoever writes by material. i think i wrote it [laughter] but the lead initiative in that the new orleans saints. how did they feel about them. >> we got it, it was okay. >> perhaps i cannot follow in the two guards and is a good lesson for all people. trust those people that are in your corner. unless they want to get on the air themselves. some lesson for the kids. and speaking about kids, this kid is amazing! and he is 11 years old. he is going to join us aspien spora will join us should he be in school!? >> em? no i should be skiing deepwater! >> he had me but that the pause. >> this kid is a one in a million, a great personality, we will speak with aspien.. next (car horn) paying with your smartphone instead of cash... (phone rings) that's a step forward. with chase quickpay, you ca
is only made with fresh milk. and where the staff is exceptionally friendly. ♪ nespresso. what else? he should take somebody dancing. oh my god, him dance? have you seen his shoes? they look like they look like flippers. [ aunts laughing ] [ male announcer ] find some peace this holiday. get an 8 piece meal now with a dozen delicious cookies baked in-store. the kfc festive feast. all for just $19.99. yes you did, yes you did. no i didn't, no i didn't. yes you did, yes you did. no i didn't, no i didn't. yes you did. did not. [ male announcer ] today tastes so good. [ grunts ] hand cramp! it's cramping. go ice that thing. sorry. hand cramp. ahh. [ male announcer ] cyber monday is back. shop now for great savings with free shipping. the first and only place to go for cyber monday. walmart.com. >>> this is a cbs 5 eyewitness news morning update. >>> good morning everyone, 7:26 your time. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with bay area headlines. three san francisco residents were among 31 people killed in holiday weekend traffic here in california. they died in a
without power. >> reporter: new york staten island hit exceptionally hard. four days without gasoline or electricity. >> you're going to die, you don't understand you have to get your truck here on this corner, now. >> reporter: i reached pg & e trucks, they said that the main concern is hospitals and health care centers. >> we have the election, our opportunity to exercise our rights to vote and that's kind of a big deal. >> reporter: i also phoned 37- year-old tarson a san franciscan who moved to find work. he said he had to work 30 blocks just to charge his phone. >> it's like a ghost town. it's very eerie. the only sounds that i hear are sirens. >> reporter: buss are now not running after sunset. the streets empty saved for police, a few taxis and roaming teenagers. >> it is extremely creepy to be out. it's very scary. it's pitch black. >> reporter: pg & e tells me its crews begin work tomorrow and power could be on by sunday evening. john fowler. >>> more details now the new york city marathon set for sunday is cancelled. mayor michael bloomburg gave into enormous pressure and ca
in a private company. this is not true in all cases. there are some exceptionally well-run municipalities, but they do have to deal with a city government system that is very hard to work within. paolicelli: there's several advantages to municipalities. they don't have to make a profit, so they're generally just trying to be break-even. and because of the importance of water, a lot of communities would be reluctant to give up control, but it is being looked at, especially on some of these troubled systems. cook: much of the business is in the mid-sized to smaller communities who have even fewer resources than the large cities, less expertise. if you take options off the table, it will be, well, what we've done for the last 40 years, and right now we have some real challenges. so any good manager is going to want to have a maximum number of options. allbee: you've got to have a serious conversation with your constituency about what it costs to deliver the service that you're required to deliver and to deliver the service that they want. paolicelli: and i think, ultimately, the responsibili
world, america turning to someone more soft spoken. >> our country is exceptionally vulnerable to cyber attacks. >> this professor is acting on orders from the top. defense secretary says attacks on computer systems could be a modern day pearl harbor. >> if i took down our financial systems and government systems that that would cost stit yut an act of war. >> military is responsible for dealing with acts of war. >> she may not look like a drill sargeant she's tasked with teaching men and women how to do battle in cyber space. we don't want civilian vigilantes pushing button asks declaring war on some other country and building weapons.. >> so under direction from nsa, she and her colleagues in monterey created a new masters degree program for military officers.. >> a lot of classes are classified because there are secrets that need to be held so they don't fall into the hands of the enemis.. >> one goal of the new program to teach officers to think about operations strategicly same way in the air or on the ground or at sea. one tool is a computer game sim you'll yaigt threats and defen
but in the real world america turns to someone soft spoken. >> our country is exceptionally vulnerable to cyber attack. >> professor cynthia irvin is acting on orders straight from the from the top. leon panetta has said that an attack on computer system could be a modern day pearl harbor. >> if it crippled our power grid in this country, took down our financial systems and government systems, that would constitute an act of war. >> the military is responsible for dealing with acts of zblar she may not look like a drill sergeant, she is tasked with teaching men and women in uniform how to do battle in cyberspace. >> we don't want civilian vigilantes going out pushing button and declaring war on some other country. >> so under direction from the ngsa, she and her colleagues at the graduate school in monterey created a new program that is only for military officers. >> a lot of it is classified because there are secrets that need to be held very closely so they don't fall into the hands of the enemy. >> one goal of the new program spram to teach officers about cyber operations strategically, like
this spring, an exceptionally fast procurement cycle by previous standards. thanks to john haley's leadership, to significantly streamline that process and get those buses much sooner than we would have otherwise. he also have -- you also have approved contract for rehab of a bunch of our existing buses in addition to the lrv fleet we have programmed which i'll speak about in a moment. in these overhaul projects we're identifying the components on the vehicles that are the most prone to failure, getting them replaced or rehabilitated. the results so far, the ones that come out of rehab for backup, for lack of a better term, perform much better than the rest of the group which has direct impact on the performance of the system. and the new buses you approved were hybrid buses. we have trolley bus procurement coming right on the heels of that. estate division as well as with the union on making sure we have adequate restroom facilities for operators. it may seem not very much related, but having decent, clean, safe rrmt restrooms for r operators is an essential part of our offering system becau
of that golf course plan are exceptionally controversial and have skipped specific ceqa proceedings required under law. it could not go through scoping. it did not go through the notification of other public partners that must comment on the plan. and the city is at great risk of unneeded ceqa litigation if this resolution does not pass. i don't believe it is necessary to extend this another time period. it's been sitting on the docket since june and we've been awaiting comments from rec and park and planning and the city attorney ever since and haven't heard a word. so, we find it kind of surprising all of a sudden they are objecting to this resolution. so, we would request that you not continue this motion and pass it on to the board today. thank you. >> thank you. mr. drasani? >>> good afternoon, supervisors. this is neil dasai with national parks conservation association. i'd like to talk on two things right now. one is substance and one is process. we support the resolution as written. it segregates out the controversial elements of this plan that are actually not even relevant or germa
to be exceptionally cold off there towards the north. beijing getting up to 9 on wednesday. in the tropics, 30s across here, actually into the philippines, mindanao, you're seeing tropical weather as far as convective thunderstorm activity here. some very heavy rain showers in the past 24 hours, seen about 120 millimeters of rain. there still is the threat of flooding and landslides with that. definitely still want to watch out there. meanwhile, to the america, also seeing a very potent storm system to the pacific northwest. it's a very big travel weekend out across much of this area, thanksgiving on thursday here in the united states. but this is going to be causing all sorts of mess. you are seeing some winds coming onshore about 80 to 90 kilometers per hour accompanied by heavy rain, 50 to 150 millimeters of rain. localized areas could see 250 millimeters. flashflooding is a risk. farther inland, snowfall, blizzard warnings in effect across portions of montana as that snow accompanied by the gusty winds really reducing visibilities and whiteout conditions across these areas. if you're flying in and
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 194 (some duplicates have been removed)